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dc.contributor.authorHURLEY JOHNen_GB
dc.contributor.authorFERNANDEZ MACIAS ENRIQUEen_GB
dc.contributor.authorBISELLO MARTINAen_GB
dc.contributor.authorVACAS CARLOSen_GB
dc.contributor.authorFANA MARTAen_GB
dc.identifier.isbn978-92-897-2016-8 (online),978-92-897-2017-5 (print)en_GB
dc.identifier.issn2363-0833 (online),2363-0825 (print)en_GB
dc.identifier.otherOP TJ-AN-19-101-EN-N (online),TJ-AN-19-101-EN-C (print)en_GB
dc.description.abstractAccumulating evidence indicates that large metropolitan centres are faring much better than other regions within the Member States of the EU. Such interregional inequality contributes to disenchantment with existing political systems, which in turn can weaken the social bonds that ground democratic systems. This report analyses shifts in the employment structure – meaning change in the distribution of employment across occupations and sectors – of the EU regions. The analysis covers 130 regions of nine Member states, which together account for nearly four out of five EU workers. The study finds that regions within countries are becoming more occupationally different, but in similar ways. It also finds that cities have disproportionately high and rising shares of well-paid, high-skilled services employment alongside growth in low-paid employment. The findings support continued EU regional policy assistance of regions in danger of being left behind.en_GB
dc.description.sponsorshipJRC.B.4-Human Capital and Employmenten_GB
dc.publisherPublications Office of the European Unionen_GB
dc.titleEuropean Jobs Monitor 2019: Shifts in the employment structure at regional levelen_GB
dc.typeEUR - Scientific and Technical Research Reportsen_GB
dc.identifier.doi10.2806/997207 (online),10.2806/451383 (print)en_GB
JRC Directorate:Growth and Innovation

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